Dispute Resolution: key appeal cases—2017 [Archived]
Dispute Resolution: key appeal cases—2017 [Archived]

The following Dispute Resolution practice note provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:

  • Dispute Resolution: key appeal cases—2017 [Archived]
  • Key DR developments
  • Brexit—Supreme Court—Article 50 litigation―UK Supreme Court rules on the limits of the prerogative and devolved powers
  • Judgment and analysis
  • Case details
  • Applicable law
  • Introduction to applicable law—Court of Appeal—International securities and the choice of law for bearer notes (Secure Capital SA v Credit Suisse AG)
  • Judgment and analysis
  • Case details
  • Rome II—Court of Appeal—Jurisdictional issues under Rome II (Pickard v Marshall; Generali France Assurances v Marshall)
  • More...

ARCHIVED: This Practice Note has been archived and is not maintained. One of the difficulties for practitioners is keeping up to date with developments in case law that affects their practice area. This Practice Note summarises the key appeal cases (Court of Appeal and Supreme Court, and, where relevant, Court of Justice of the European Union (CJEU)), which we have reported on, allowing users ease of access in finding those decisions.

This tracker can be browsed and the cases are divided into the following sections:

  1. Key DR developments

  2. Applicable law

  3. Jurisdiction

  4. Service

  5. Limitation

  6. Claims and remedies

  7. Injunctions and other relief orders

  8. Pre-action

  9. Litigation

  10. Case management

  11. Applications specific

  12. Evidence and disclosure

  13. Settlement

  14. ADR

  15. Appeals and Judicial Review

  16. Costs and funding

  17. Enforcement

  18. Insolvency

Alternatively, this tracker can be searched using [CTL]+[F].

This tracker is not intended to provide an exhaustive list of all appeals.

Key DR developments

Brexit—Supreme Court—Article 50 litigation―UK Supreme Court rules on the limits of the prerogative and devolved powers

In its highly anticipated judgment in R (on the application of Miller) v Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union, the UK Supreme Court ruled (by majority) that an Act of Parliament is required to authorise the triggering of Article 50 of the Treaty on European Union by the UK government. However, on the related devolution issues, it concluded unanimously that the devolved legislatures do not have a

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